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  1. Mitchell Aboulafia (ed.) (1991). Philosophy, Social Theory, and the Thought of George Herbert Mead. SUNY Press.
  2. Mitchell Aboulafia (1986). The Mediating Self: Mead, Sartre, and Self-Determination. Yale University Press.
  3. Christopher Adair-Toteff (2005). Ernst Troeltsch and the Philosophical History of Natural Law. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 13 (4):733 – 744.
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  4. Michael Beaney (2005). The Rise and Fall of German Philosophy. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 13 (3):543 – 562.
  5. Nuria Sara Miras Boronat (2011). Dewey and the Task Before Us: The Making of the Democratic Experience. [REVIEW] European Journal of Pragmatism and American Philosophy (1):181-186.
    Review of essays by Bernstein, in translation. This book review could also be entitled “John Dewey: Old and New”, recalling a distant resemblance to one of the most well known books of Dewey, Individualism Old and New (1930). But in this case the subject pursued under this title would be the development in the reception of John Dewey’s work in the past century. This is a genuine hermeneutical reflection on the significance of one of the most important American intellectuals in (...)
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  6. Lawrence E. Cahoone (2010). The Modern Intellectual Tradition. The Teaching Company.
    Disc 1. Philosophy and the modern age ; Scholasticism and the scientific revolution -- Disc 2. The rationalism and dualism of Descartes ; Locke's empiricism, Berkeley's idealism -- Disc 3. Neo-Aristotelians : Spinoza and Leibniz ; The Enlightenment and Rousseau -- Disc 4. The radical skepticism of Hume ; Kant's Copernican revolution -- Disc 5. Kant and the religion of reason ; The French Revolution and German idealism -- Disc 6. Hegel, the last great system ; Hegel and the English (...)
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  7. Scott Campbell (2000). Defending Common Sense. [REVIEW] Partisan Review.
    The greatest philosopher of the twentieth century may not have been Wittgenstein, or Russell, or Quine (and he certainly wasn’t Heidegger), but he may have been a somewhat obscure and conservative Australian named David Stove (1927-94). If he wasn’t the greatest philosopher of the century, Stove was certainly the funniest and most dazzling defender of common sense to be numbered among the ranks of last century’s thinkers, better even—by far—than G. E. Moore and J. L. Austin. The twentieth century was (...)
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  8. Cristina Chimisso (2001). Gaston Bachelard: Critic of Science and the Imagination. Routledge.
    In this new study, Cristina Chimisso explores the work of the French Philosopher of Science, Gaston Bachelard (1884-1962) by situating it within French cultural life of the first half of the century. The book is introduced by a study - based on an analysis of portraits and literary representations - of how Bachelard's admirers transformed him into the mythical image of the Philosopher, the Patriarch and the 'Teacher of Happiness'. Such a projected image is contrasted with Bachelard's own conception of (...)
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  9. Stephen R. L. Clark (2006). G.K.Chesterton: Thinking Backward, Looking Forward. Templeton Foundation Press.
    Offering a detailed study of early 20th-century essayist, poet, novelist, political campaigner, and theologian G.K. Chesterton, author Stephen R.L. Clark ...
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  10. Simon B. Duffy (ed.) (2006). Virtual Mathematics: The Logic of Difference. Clinamen.
    Of all twentieth century philosophers, it is Gilles Deleuze whose work agitates most forcefully for a worldview privileging becoming over being, difference over sameness; the world as a complex, open set of multiplicities. Nevertheless, Deleuze remains singular in enlisting mathematical resources to underpin and inform such a position, refusing the hackneyed opposition between ‘static’ mathematical logic versus ‘dynamic’ physical world. This is an international collection of work commissioned from foremost philosophers, mathematicians and philosophers of science, to address the wide range (...)
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  11. James Franklin (1996). Catholic Thought and Catholic Action: Dr Paddy Ryan Msc. Journal of the Australian Catholic Historical Society 17:44-55.
    An account of the life of Dr P.J. Ryan, Australian Catholic scholastic philosopher and anti-Communist organiser.
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  12. Roberto Franzini Tibaldeo (ed.) (2009). La rivoluzione ontologica di Hans Jonas. Uno studio sulla genesi e il significato di “Organismo e libertà”. Mimesis.
  13. Michel ter Hark (2007). Popper, Otto Selz and Meinong's Gegenstandstheorie. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 89 (1):60-78.
    In this article it is argued that Popper's well-known deductive and falsificationistic epistemology is historically rooted in German psychology, notably the work of Otto Selz. Drawing on Popper's early and still unpublished psychological manuscripts it is shown how Otto Selz's psychology of thinking with its emphasis on the guiding role of schematic anticipations gave the impetus to Popper's theory of problem solving, his theory of the Searchlight, and its attendant rejection of empiricism, the so-called Bucket theory of knowledge. In the (...)
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  14. Stephen R. C. Hicks, Ayn Rand. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  15. Peter Langford (1986). Modern Philosophies of Human Nature: Their Emergence From Christian Thought. Distributors for the U.S. And Canada, Kluwer Academic.
    Chapter 1 : Introduction General Argument My aim is to survey some of the most influential philosophical writers on human nature from the time that ...
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  16. Catherine Legg (2010). Huw Price. In Graham Oppy & Nick Trakakis (eds.), A Companion to Philosophy in Australia and New Zealand. Monash University ePress.
    A review of the life and work of the Australian philosopher Huw Price.
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  17. Xiaoli Liu (2010). Gödel's Philosophical Program and Husserl's Phenomenology. Synthese 175 (1):33 - 45.
    Gödel’s philosophical rationalism includes a program for “developing philosophy as an exact science.” Gödel believes that Husserl’s phenomenology is essential for the realization of this program. In this article, by analyzing Gödel’s philosophy of idealism, conceptual realism, and his concept of “abstract intuition,” based on clues from Gödel’s manuscripts, I try to investigate the reasons why Gödel is strongly interested in Husserl’s phenomenology and why his program for an exact philosophy is unfinished. One of the topics that has attracted much (...)
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  18. Martín López Corredoira (forthcoming). The Twilight of the Scientific Age. Eikasia.
    This brief article presents the introduction and draft of the fundamental ideas developed at length in the book of the same title, which gives a challenging point of view about science and its history/philosophy/sociology. Science is in decline. After centuries of great achievements, the exhaustion of new forms and fatigue have reached our culture in all of its manifestations including the pure sciences. Our society is saturated with knowledge which does not offer people any sense in their lives. There is (...)
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  19. WJ Mander (2005). Life and Finite Individuality: The Bosanquet/Pringle-Pattison Debate. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 13 (1):111 – 130.
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  20. Kris McDaniel, John M. E. Mctaggart. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    This is the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy comprehensive article on J.M.E. MacTaggart, with special focus on his methodology for philosophy, his metaphysical system, and his ethics.
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  21. Colin McLarty (2008). Review of S. Duffy, Virtual Mathematics: The Logic of Difference. [REVIEW] Australasian Journal of Philosophy 86 (2):332-336.
    This book is important for philosophy of mathematics and for the study of French philosophy. French philosophers are more concerned than most Anglo-American with mathematical practice outside of foundations. This contradicts the fashionable claim that French intellectuals get science all wrong and we return below to a germane example from Sokal and Bricmont [1999]. The emphasis on practice goes back to mid-20th century French historians of science including those Kuhn cites as sources for his orientation in philosophy of science [Kuhn (...)
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  22. Nikolay Milkov (2012). Karl Popper's Debt to Leonard Nelson. Grazer Philosophische Studien 86 (1):137-56.
    Karl Popper has often been cast as one of the most solitary figures of twentieth-century philosophy. The received image is of a thinker who developed his scientific philosophy virtually alone and in opposition to a crowd of brilliant members of the Vienna Circle. This paper challenges the received view and undertakes to correctly situate on the map of the history of philosophy Popper’s contribution, in particular, his renowned fallibilist theory of knowledge. The motive for doing so is the conviction that (...)
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  23. Nuria Sara Miras Boronat (2009). El Final És Al Punt de Partida: Notes Per a Una Arqueologia Antropològica Del Present. [REVIEW] Enrahonar 43:235-238.
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  24. Thomas Mormann (forthcoming). On the Vicissitudes of Idealism in Philosophy of Science: The Case of Cassirer's 'Critical Idealism'. Lectiones Et Acroases Philosophicae.
    In Anglo-Saxon philosophy of science there is strong conviction that idealist philosophy of science on the the one hand and serious science and philosophy of science on the other do not go well together. In this paper I argue that this sweeping dismissal of the idealist tradition may have been too hasty. They may be some valuable insights for which it is striving. A promising case in question is provided by Ernst Cassirer’s Neo-Kantian „Critical Idealism“ that he put forward in (...)
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  25. Thomas Mormann (2012). A Virtual Debate in Exile: Cassirer and the Vienna Circle After 1933. Vienna Circle Institute Yearbook 16:149 - 167.
  26. Thomas Mormann (2012). Toward a Theory of the Pragmatic A Priori. From Carnap to Lewis and Beyond. Rudolf Carnap and the Legacy of Logical Empiricism 16:113 - 132.
    The aim of this paper is make a contribution to the ongoing search for an adequate concept of the a priori element in scientific knowledge. The point of departure is C.I. Lewis’s account of a pragmatic a priori put forward in his "Mind and the World Order" (1929). Recently, Hasok Chang in "Contingent Transcendental Arguments for Metaphysical Principles" (2008) reconsidered Lewis’s pragmatic a priori and proposed to conceive it as the basic ingredient of the dynamics of an embodied scientific reason. (...)
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  27. Nadia Moro (2007). Il «cerchio labirintico dell’intelligibile». Sentimento e forma nella teoria del simbolo di Susanne K. Langer. Acme 40 (1):141-167.
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  28. Nicholas J. Moutafakis (1982). Eco's Adaptation of Peirce on the 'Representation-Relation'. Semiotics:493-502.
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  29. John D. Norton, Philosophy in Einstein's Science.
    Albert Einstein read philosophy. It was not an affectation of a celebrity-physicist trying to show his adoring public that he was no mere technician, but a cultured thinker. It was an interest in evidence from the start. In 1902, Einstein was a poorly paid patent examiner in Bern seeking to make a few extra Francs by offering tutorials in physics. Maurice Solovine answered the advertisement. The tutorials quickly vanished when they discovered their common fascinations in reading and talking. They were (...)
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  30. William M. O'Meara (1986). The Social Nature of Self and Morality for Husserl, Schutz, Marx, and Mead. Philosophy Research Archives 12:329-355.
    The purpose of the paper is, first, to describe how Husserl’s phenomenology begins with the transcendental ego and attempts to affirm by necessary insight the alter ego and the moral community of all rational beings, and, secondly, to evaluate this argument, using the thought of Schutz, Marx, and Mead. The paper concludes that Husserl’s and Schutz’s concepts of the social nature of the self are inadequate and that Marx and Mead offer a better analysis of how the social nature of (...)
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  31. Graham Oppy, Nick Trakakis, Steve Gardner, Fiona Leigh & Lynda Burns (eds.) (forthcoming). Companion to Philosophy in Australasia. Monash e-Press.
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  32. José Ortega Y. Gasset (1998). Half a Century of Philosophy. Philosophy Today 42 (2):118-125.
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  33. G. Pappas (ed.) (forthcoming). Pragmatism and the Hispanic World. Fordham University Press.
  34. Paloma Pérez-Ilzarbe (2011). Vaz Ferreira as a Pragmatist : The Articulation of Science and Philosophy. In Gregory Fernando Pappas (ed.), Pragmatism in the Americas. Fordham University Press.
    This paper presents an outline of Carlos Vaz Ferreira's moderate anti-intellectualism, paying special attention to the relations between science and philosophy as complementary aspects of human knowledge. Explicitly opposing William James's radical anti-intellectualism, and thus apparently anti-Pragmatist, Vaz is in fact very close to the central ideas of Pragmatism. A defense of reason as a valuable help for penetrating into reality, combined with the recognition of extra-rational elements that contribute to human apprehension of reality, results in a position that can (...)
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  35. Efraim Podoksik (2004). The Scientific Positivism of Michael Oakeshott. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 12 (2):297 – 318.
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  36. Jim Powell (1998/2007). Postmodernism for Beginners. For Beginners Llc.
    If you are like most people, you’re not sure what Postmodernism is. And if this were like most books on the subject, it probably wouldn’t tell you. Besides what a few grumpy critics claim, Postmodernism is not a bunch of meaningless intellectual mind games. On the contrary, it is a reaction to the most profound spiritual and philosophical crises of our time–the failure of the Enlightenment. Jim Powell takes the position that Postmodernism is a series of “maps” that help people (...)
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  37. Paul Redding (2011). Review of The Philosophy of Richard Rorty. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews:2011.03.20.
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  38. William F. J. Ryan (1973). Intentionality in Edmund Husserl and Bernard Lonergan. International Philosophical Quarterly 13 (2):173-190.
    ALTHOUGH THERE is no direct dependence of Bernard Lonergan upon Edmund HusserI in the manner, say, of Husserl himself upon Franz Brentano, there are nonetheless points of similarity and contrast between them. It would be possible to list these matching points singly on their own, such as Epoche and self-appropriation, Erlebnis and consciousness, monad and subject, Anschauung and affirmation. However, besides and beneath these individual points of similarity and contrast, lying as their basis, there is similarity and contrast at the (...)
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  39. D. M. Shaw & J. Busch (2012). Rawls and Religious Paternalism. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 37 (4):373-386.
    MacDougall has argued that Rawls’s liberal social theory suggests that parents who hold certain religious convictions can legitimately refuse blood transfusion on their children’s behalf. This paper argues that this is wrong for at least five reasons. First, MacDougall neglects the possibility that true freedom of conscience entails the right to choose one’s own religion rather than have it dictated by one’s parents. Second, he conveniently ignores the fact that children in such situations are much more likely to die than (...)
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  40. Marco Solinas (2009). Sulle tracce della malinconia. Un approccio filosofico-sociale. Costruzioni Psicoanalitiche (17):83-102.
    The essay aims to analyse the gradual historical process of the partial overlap, replacement and expansion of the theoretical paradigm of depression with respect to that of melancholy. The first part is devoted to analysing some of the central features of the multivalent thematizations of melancholy drawn up during modernity, also with relation to the spirit of capitalism (in its Weberian acceptation). This is followed by an overview of the birth of the modern category of depression, and the process that (...)
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  41. Emily Thomas (2013). Space, Time, and Samuel Alexander. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 21 (3):549-569.
    Super-substantivalism is the thesis that space is identical to matter; it is currently under discussion ? see Sklar (1977, 221?4), Earman (1989, 115?6) and Schaffer (2009) ? in contemporary philosophy of physics and metaphysics. Given this current interest, it is worth investigating the thesis in the history of philosophy. This paper examines the super-substantivalism of Samuel Alexander, an early twentieth century metaphysician primarily associated with (the movement now known as) British Emergentism. Alexander argues that spacetime is ontologically fundamental and it (...)
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  42. Cheng-Hung Tsai (2003). Dummett's Notion of Implicit Knowledge. Philosophical Writings 24:17-35.
    In this paper I evaluate Michael Dummett’s notion of implicit knowledge by examining his answers to these two questions: (1) Why should we ascribe knowledge of a meaning-theory of a language to a language-user, and why the mode of this knowledge is implicit, but not pure theoretical, pure practical, or unconscious in a Chomskian sense? (2) How could a meaning-theory, which is known implicitly, function as a rule to be followed by the language-user? To answer (1) I shall construct Dummett’s (...)
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  43. Luca F. Tuninetti (1993). Metaphysik der Erfahrung. Vittorio Mathieu zum 70. Geburtstag. Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 47 (4):633 - 637.
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  44. Vladimir L. Vasyukov (1993). A Leśniewskian Guide to Husserl's and Meinong's Jungles. Axiomathes 4 (1):59-74.
  45. Anderson Weekes (2004). Process Philosophy: Via Idearum or Via Negativa? In Michel Weber (ed.), Whitehead: Rescher on Process Metaphysics. Ontos. 1--223.
    Nicholas Rescher’s way of understanding process philosophy reflects the ambitions of his own philosophical project and commits him to a conceptually ideal interpretation of process. Process becomes a transcendental idea of reflection that can always be predicated of our knowledge of the world and of the world qua known, but not necessarily of reality an sich. Rescher’s own taxonomy of process thinking implies that it has other variants. While Rescher’s approach to process philosophy makes it intelligible and appealing to mainstream (...)
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  46. Garrath Williams (2005). Geoffrey Vickers: Philosopher of Responsibility. Systems Research and Behavioral Science 22 (4):291-8.
    In this article I discuss Geoffrey Vickers’ ideas from the perspective of moral and political philosophy. His thought is presented through three key terms, which I suggest can encapsulate his philosophy: (i) our human capacity to respond aptly to our situation; (ii) the analysis of modern society in terms of institutions; and (iii) the moral importance of responsibility to the maintenance of human culture and cooperation.
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